Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 02, 1911, Page 7, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Till; ttKE: OMAHA, tiu'ksday. November 2, mu.
Hare Boot Trlii t It.
BrrpUan Chocolates tOe, Myers-Plllon.
Oea, Elae. Fixtures. Barrees-Orenaen.
Ota. Much. Wit, Huh. aeslra'rs Mare.
Vnaia to Drtii Dolls The ladles'
Aid society of the First Prenbyterlan
church will meet In the church parlor
Friday at 10:30 a. m. to dress dolls.
Ooebel Buys Bins lota I L C Goebel
has bought from Caro.lne Broneon tilna
lota erf Bewsrd street, running from
Twenty-second to Twenty-third, for $7,0U.-
JJllsoa Btya Farm Dr. C C. AU1
on has bouKut a 120-acre farm four and
one-half miles west of Uenson from H.
3. MackJand. for 114.100. It adjoins an
other (arm belonging to Allison.
JTew Addition Ooea on Market The
Fa.vne A Biater company will piacs on
the market soon twenty lots In Boule
vard Park addition, lying on the east side
of Twentieth street boulevard, between
Laird and Bahler streets.
Council Passes Salary Ordinance At
a special session of the city council at
9 o'clock Wednesday morning an ordl
nance providing for the payment of sal
aries for the expenses of the month of
October was passed.
Watoa and Jewelry Mining Mary
AlcNauiara reported to the ponce trial
second-story man had gained entrance
to her room at 1918 Military avenue
Tuesday night and stolen a gold watch
and other Jewelry amounting to about
TlileTes Enter via Front Door Tony
Foniano, lilt Cass street reported to the
police that Ms home was entered by
burglars Tuesday night and robbed of over
S0 worth of clothing and Jewelry. En
trance waa gained by breaking In the
front door.
HoOnne After Indians Buffalo BUI'
wild west show will . close the season
; today at Richmond,- Va. Major Bill Mo
i Cune will meet the seventy-five Indians
Of the ahow Friday or Saturday at Pa
' olflo Junction and .will take them to the
fine Kldge agency and pay, them off.
B salty Active In October October
real estate transfers, aggregating $798,921,
were larger than - those of other months
of the year to date, with the exceptions
of March, April' and May. Real estate
operations, however, ' fell slightly short
of the record for October, 1909, and $440,000
short of October, 1910.
Central Improvers to Meet A meeting
Ing of the Central Improvement club, an
organisation of Omaha property owners,
will be held Thursday evening at Colum
bus hall, Twenty-second and Pierce
streets, and the matter of opening Pierce
street from Seventeenth to Eighteenth,
to .pave Seventeenth street from Center
to Mason, and to pave Eighteenth from
Pierce to Leavenworth will be discussed,
Omaha Directories
Are Sent Broadcast
Omaha is in line to get a lot of good
out of the discarded 1910 directories col
lectyd by the Commercial club. Miss
Tobltt of the city library has placed the
directories In thirty publlo libraries In
various parts of the country and the
Commercial club Is busy putting them In
hotel waiting rooms in the big cities.
Among the hotels which have already
put the directories In their reading rooms
are: The Waldorf-Astoria, (lew York
La 8alle, Chicago; Claypool, Indianapolis
Ppncbartratn, Detroit; Oalves, Galvea
ton; Southland, Dallas; Albany, Denver
Btatler, Buffalo; Bellevue-Stratford, Phil
adelphia, and the St. Anthony, San An
tonlo. The Commercial club has offered
copies of the directory to a large num
ber of other hotels, from which repllei
have not yet been received,
. )
. ; C if,
Formerly Miss Isabella McKelvy.
Morton Leads Real
Estate Exchange
Says They Matt Heat Court House
if Work it to Be Accepted.
No Conditio to Have Wot lnork
rat On or Kven to' Be rr
In the Mew Conny
Notice that the new couhty building Is
unprotected against cold weather and Is
unfit to receive wood finish, either for
storage or for placing on the walls, was
served upon Caldwell A Drake, general
contractors on the building, by John
Latenser, county architect, Wednesday.
Mr. Latenser notified the general con-
ractor that none of the wood finish
placed In the building In present condi
tions will be accepted.
The situation appears to be t'.ie result
of the failure of Ins county commis
sioners to adopt strong, business methods
In forcing the general contractors to pro
ceed properly with the building construc
tion. From time to time for several
months the democratic board has made
sporadic shows of disposition to stop
dilly-dallying with the general contrac
tors and to force them to proceed to the
completion of their contract, as the con
tractors on the new Union Taclflo build
ing or any construction work for a
private'1 corporation would proceed. The
results have been conferences with
xxr r.iu.Aii T.o.tor Drake The ltenl F.Mato exchange has elected
V I go II. NMIU v. ni.. a . - .i
The results of the conferences have been the following officers: President, George
promises by the general contractors. T. Morton; vice president, l. c. l atter-
Mr. Latenaer's letter calls attention to son; treasurer, r.. .n. emu-r, mvrtmrj, J
, f.nt th.t on wvernl occasions he has I. Crelgh; executi ve committee, b . V.
taken up with the general contractors the vveaa. ueorgo xvauace ana narry ou,
matter of closlnir the building and provld- After serving as locretary for seven
lng for temporary heat during the winter years without pay, Harry Tukey escaped
mnnfh. and tn the further fact that a re-election oy mailing a upeecn in wnicn
on.h . h. mutter was taken ud bv he asked ms irlonas to vole lor Mr,
the, county commissioners. creign.
T. . lh Uli. . I1. th. Vll 1 1 1 ,1 1 r,
5.rf.Jr- Birth Rate Shows
been varnished; wood finish has been put
on the walls; there are fourteen plaster
ers, seven painters and sixteen carpenters
at work at the building, while the win
dows and parts of the skylights are open
and the te-nperature on the outside is :i
degrees above zero.
A copy of Mr. Latenser's letter was
'lied with the Board of County commis
sioners, that they may know Just what
the situation Is. Until some arrangement
for heating the building is made by
Caldwell & Drake or the commissioners NOVEMBER USHERED
practically no more worn can oe aone on
the new building, unless warm weather
comes and continues.
Itulldlna- to Be Heated.
Upon receipt of the copy of the letter
Jeff W, Bedford, chairman of the Board
of County Commissioners, ordered the
general contractors to suspend work until
the building properly Is heated.
"The heating arrangements will be
completed In two or three days," said
Mr. Bedford. "Caldwell & Drake will
have to arrange- with J. J. Hanlghen, the
heating contractor, about heating the
building, as I dent think the county has
to do it It they can't thrash It out and
agree the county will have to do some
thing. I don't know but It would be bet
ter for the county to go ahead and heat
the building anyhow rather than let the
trouble cause delay. I don't think under
the contract the ' county is supposed to
heat the building while It Is In process of
construction, but maybe It would be bet
ter If we should do It."
Gain lor October
Dr. H. W. Conncll, city health commis
sioner, reports an Increase of three In
the birth rate for October this year over
the births of the same month In 1910. In
October 204 children were born, 107 males,
s5 females and 1 blacks. In 1910 96 males
were born, and 106 females, making a
total of 201. .
Old man Boreas and his son, Jack
Frost, swooped down on Omaha Wed
nesday and lingered throughout the day.
During the early morning hours the
mercury slipped down to 21 degrees abovo
sero at noon and did not rise much In
the warmest part of the day. The cold
snap Is the first of the season and the
weather man would not be surprised If
the mercury dropped still lower. .
Promotions on the Union Facifio
Effective Wednesday.
W. II. Oalld Takes Jn Sykes' Old
Job and F.d Dranie Also Moves
Vp a Jiolrta Others Are
Made Happy.
November 1 was the date and Omaha
was the place where numerous promo
tions were handed to Union Pacific men.
Although A. L. Mohler, former vice
president and general manager, received
promotion of president of system, he was
not president In fact until Wednesday
In the meantime. In addition to perform
ing the duties of prewldent, he had per
formed thoso of his old position. Now,
however, he has assumed the duties of
chief executive of the Overland system
and. as a result, a number of other men
have moved up a step higher.
W. II. Scott, formerly assistant direc
tor of maintenance and operation under
Julius Krutschnltt, and located In Chi
cago, now becomes the vice president and
general manager, his duties being Identi
cal with those formerly performed by
President Mohler. ,
T. M. Orr. who has been with the
Union raciflo for so mony years, and
who for a long Hme prior to his promo
tion was known as assistant to the gen
eral lnanaitcr. drofl that title and be
comes nsslstant to the president of the
Ileromra Vice President.
John A. Munroe, who shortly after liar
rlman reorganlicd the Union Pacific sys
tern, became freight traffic manager, now
becomes vice president of the v. nion i a-
clflo and the Oregon Short Line, in charge
of all freight traffic.
The position formerly occupied by Mr,
Munroe, under the new arrangement goes
to Elmer II. Wood, formerly general
freight agent.
Joseph Rvkes, for many years chle
clerk to Charles Ware, general superln
lon.iont becomes assistant to General
Manager Scott.
Charles Lane, former assistant general
frelaht agent. Is promoted to general
frelirht agent of the entire system, exer
cislng the same Jurisdiction as that had
bv Elmer 11. Wood.
W. II. Oulld, nrmerly a clerk In the
eeneral superintendent's office. Is now
promoted to the position of chief clerk to
Mr. Ware.
E. A. Browne, for a long time a clerk In
the general manager's office. Is promoted
to chief clerk to the general manager
and vice president.
Disgraceful Conduct
of liver and bowels, In. refusing to act.
Is quickly remedied with Dr. King's New
Life Pills. 25c. For sale by Beaton Drug
At a caucus of Oraln exchange mem
bers Tuesday afternoon J. A. Cavers,
Frank H. Brown and C. II. Wright were
nominated as candidates for the board of
directors to succeed N. Mcrrlam, N. B.
Updike and F. S. Cowglll. Another ticket
In the field Is expected. The outgoing
directors have given notice that they
will not accept re-election.
The Cadet Officers club of the' Omaha
High school met in the assembly room at
the school Wednesday noon and decided
to hold a theater party next month. The
cadet officers will attend the party, in
full dress uniform , accompanied by
friends, and as there is a total of forty
four commissioned officers in the regl
znent at present a good-sized party Is
expected. -. ,
The officers held a lengthy discussion
on the question of holding the party In
boxes or in the orchestra, and finally
decided on the orchestra because none of
the local theaters could accommodate so
many persons in a box party. Rex Houl
ton, president of the club, appointed the
following committee to have charge of
the party: George Grimes, chairman;
levers Susmann and Will Noble.
Lineman is Killed
by High Voltage
William C. Denman came to death by
electrocution in Council Bluffs Wednes
day morning at 10 o'clock. Contact was
formed when he grasped two live wires
at the same time, and 2,300 volts passed
through his body. At the moment he was
working at the top of a thirty-foot pole
andhe was precipitated to the ground by
the shock. - The accident occurred at the
rear of fire station No. 1 on South Main
street. Denman waa 31 years old, single
and the son of J. W. Denman of Grand
Miss Irene Mead of 5702 North Twenty
fourth street entertained Tuesday evening
With a Hallowe'en party complimentary
to Miss Ruth Stater of Auburn, la. Di
vertlsements appropriate to the occasion
were indulged in, and a pleasing feature
Was a campflre around which the guests
gathered. Hanging above the fire was a
huge cauldron which contained the for
tunes of all present. Those who enjoyed
Miss Mead's hospitality were:
Officers and directors of ths Automobile
Show association were etected for the en
suing yeer at a meeting held Tuesday
afternoon in the offices or the J. J. De
right company. Some tentative plans for
the next automobile fchow, which prob
ably will be held the latter part of Feb
ruary were made at the meeting. The
board of directors, as elected, will go
today to the Coliseum, In contemplation
of using that building for the show.
A majority of the members of the asso
ciation were present when the following
cf fleers and directors were elected: Offi
cers J. J. Derlght, president: J. T. Stew
art, vice president; Clark G. Powell, sec
retary and treasurer. Directors C. G.
Powell, J. J. Denght, J. T. Stewart. Guy
L. Smith and D. Barkalow.
Clark Powell was made manager of the
Ethel Ulerney,
Helen Anderson,
Mabel Moss,
Cora borenson,
Adalbert Mead,
Earl Lund beis,
Lmmst Gentleman,
lUtipn Wiluam&on,
Almu borenson,
Palma Larson,
Aiuifcuei iic uarman,
llaruid ilaaker.
Earl tinyder,
Charles Okey,
According to the report of C. II. With.
rtell, building lncpector, the total permits
Issued ' In Omaha during the month of
October-for buildings and additions to
buildings was ,W,4bO. as against S413,6
for the same month In 1910.
The total construction expenditures
since January 1, 1911, has been M.9M-06.
For the same period of time In 1910 the
sum of I5.728.17S were expended in lm
Eighty-four dwellings, business build
lngs and additions were constructed In
the city during October, la October, 1910,
led Improvements were made, although
in proportion they were not as extensive
as those made this year.
The senior nurses of Wise Memorial
hospital gsve a surprise Hallowe'en party
to the Juniors Tuesday evening at the
senior home.' The seniors were masked
and disguised as witches, ghosts, gyp
sies, Indians and men. Hallowe'en decora
tions, stunts and refreshments prevailed
throughout the evening.
, ' ' ; i
i .'Ji." L. .til' - -
Although the magnificent "twelve-story I
office building of the Union Pacific Rail
road company, costing Jl.000.000, and lo
cated at Fifteenth and Dodge streets, is
not entirely completed, it Is understood
that the directors of the Harrlman sys
tem are planning other good things for
Omaha, and that will mean the expen
diture of close to another $1,000,000, giving
employment to several hundred men.
While it Is not known at this time Just
what move the Harrlman men propose to I
make, reports come from the east that It
Is more than likely that the shops will
be materially enlarged and thct a number I
of new departments will be added, thus
making the Omaha plant the most com
plete of any of its kind In the world, not
even excepting those of the New York
Central and the Pennsylvania lines.
Key U the Eituatk.n-1't Want Ads.
fleeing defeat starng him In the face In
his quest for re-election as county com
missioner, O. Plckard plaved h's trump!
Wednesday bv Instituttnlc a libel suit
scalnst The Fee for f 10.000 damages. It
seems that Oscar was not aware his un
blemished reputation had been so seri
ously fractured as to require money balm
until a World-Herald reporter let h'm In
on the secret and spurred him up to as
sert his legal rlsrhta. The article com
plained of Is the one printed R'inday giv
ing reasons why Osar should be dis
lodged from the county pay roll for the
good of the taxpayers. His lawyer is B.
N. Robinson. .
Omaha's Debt to
Abraham Lincoln
Congress voted millions of dollars to subsidize the first rail
road running from the Missouri river to the Pacific Coast, .The
eastern terminus of the road was fixed by President Lincoln, gov
ernment engineers having surveyed the proposed route. Chief .
among the latter was (Jen. Grenvllle M. Dodge, one of Iowa s
great men. History tells us that Abraham Lincoln visited a num
ber of points along the river and Inspected the topography in '
order to get a correct per-
epectlve of each of several
cities contesting for the
distinction. President Lin
coln held a council with
the engineers and officials
of the railroad company at
the old Revere House In
Council Bluffs, at which it
was decided that Omaha
was the most eligible for
designation as the starting
point of the first great
transcontinental line. At
that time the nation re
garded the proposed rail
road as a military neces
sity, as It would forever
cement the Pacific Coast
region to "the States,"
thus preserving the integ
rity of the entire territory
over which Uncle Sam
claimed dominion. "-
President LlncolW's de
cision was endorsed by the
nation and congress ap
propriated a vast sum of
money to be loaned to the company. From that moment the
destiny of Omaha waa secure. It was predicted that the city
would In time become the metropolis of the middle west, and
that prophecy has been fulfilled. The promlso was made by
public men that Omaha would become the financial and commer
cial center of the Missouri valley, and a distributing point for
the entire northwest; and that prophecy, also, has been fulfilled.
Situated in the heart o( a region whose natural wealth is
great beyond computation Omaha will continue to grow in finan
cial anu commercial importance and her great busluess interests
will enjoy the highest degree of prosperity. That this statement Is
true Is attested by the substantial growth of The Dangers Heserve
Life Company which was established In Omaha over 14 years ago,
and whose career Is typical of the remarkable progress of the
West since Abraham Lincoln ordained that the first Pacific rail
road should traverso Nebraska. Within a period of a little more
than a dozen years, this stalwart western enterprise has amassed
assets in excess of $3,000,000, which sum Is Invested In registered
bonds and first mortgages upon real estate. During 1010 tho
interest income of The Bankers Reserve Life Company was $111,
432, a sum in excess of the amount of death claims paid, while
the new business written was $4,482,725. Policy holders have
received during nine months of 1911 dividends to the amount of
$74,98C.61 and during the period there has been paid to the bene
ficiaries $90,250.00 in death lofcses, while the interest receipts
have been $92,867.00 being a little more than the death lossfl.
The excess security to the policy holders la $678,677.67.
These facts, succinctly stated, attest the financial stability of
the company. It goes without saying that this growth could not
have been attained if the policies sold by the company did not
meet the popular demand for the highest degree of protection at
moderate cost. The new guaranteed annuity policy of The Bank
ers Reserve Life Company of Omaha affords the best form of com
bined protection aud investment for the benefit of families or
estates ever devised by a life Insurance company. Under Its terms
the company guarantees that the second premium shall be reduced
17; that the third premium shall be reduced 18, and so on;
the reduction or guaranteed annuity Increasing one per centum
each year until the twentieth premium Is reduced 26. Then
there is the new Joint endowment policy which matures In event
of the death of either husband or wife. Both these polities are
most liberal In tboir provisions and have proven to be ready
sellers. Agents of the company In 22 states are writing an enor
mous business, the total business in force aggregating $28,
000,000. This solid, conservative western company Is expanding Its
business and U offering liberal terms to agents. A few general
gents will be appointed. It will pay competent Insurance sales
men to write to the company for full Information.
Heirloom Furniture-the Kind with Rugged Character
The same care in selecting furniture should be ex
ercised as is given in choosing materials for a perma
nent home. A home is erected to last a lifetime and to
be bequested to one's heirs. Furniture should go into
the homo to bocomo a part of the family circle and to be handed. down aa heirlooms.
There is only one kind of furniture that is worth while that is "heirloom" furni
ture chairs, tables, beds, ehests, sideboards, which can bo turned over to your chil
dren and your children's children. You are getting your money's worth when you
lmv Mioirlnom" furniture. Furnituro that will not last is a wasto of money.
Bunnont mahogany and Gustavo Stickley's Craftsman furniture arc tho kinds
that endure for years they don't wear out in your lifetime.
Ttnrmont mahocanv furniture, for which we are exclusive agents, is solid ma-
- c
hoganv at prices that are very, very low. For instance wo have a solid mahogany arm
chairs and "rockers with upholstered seats at $7.UO. Tninlc 0t solid manogany iurnuuro
at such a price! It is thoroughly constructed, with attention to every detail. It is
handsome and strong. No mahogany furniture in tho world i3 any prettier and none
in low nrieed.
Rtifk lev's Craftsman, for which we are Nebraska agents, is known tho world over
for its lasting qualities. It is of rugged, durable character, built along simple
comfortable lines. The best American white oak goes into tho making of this furni
ture. Tho finish is artistic. The sales of Craftsman and its ever-increasing popu
larity show that this kind of furniture represents tho highest development in modern
Some of the most attractive Craftsman arm chairs and rockers are priced at
$9.00, showing that this sturdy furniture of durable character is not high-priced.
tv i,aVa n n-rfrma5vn nstHortmetit of Craftsman and Burmont furniture, so that ono
V C lit! VI (lt v-V . w '
can select hero any article for tho home, and get it at a price lower than has ever
been paid before. ,
Remember, good furniture may be chtap, but "chtap" furniture cannot be gool.
Miller, Stewart & Beaton Co.
The Tag Policy House
FfttaHliahed 1884. 413-15-17 South Sixteenth Street.
The Customer
You Need the
Most Is the
One You Have
Never Sold a
Cent's Worth
of Goods.
- Visitors will do thousands of dol
lars worth of business in this city dur-
ing the fall and early winter months.
Who will get their trade t
You can get your share if you mako the proper effort.
First of all, you must let the possible New customer ,
know that you are looking for him.
Ho cannot dodge an Electrio Sign. He will see it and ;
ho must
You cannot afford to ignore tho force of this argument.
Electric Signs can be rented on a nominal basis.
Let our Contract Department representatives show how
little it will cost.
maha Electric Light
Sc Power Company
f , " . "n Weigh
i Hi! 'wT) ffKt633
d? WiY ;z&? ft- r ?rrizX
r IHTfr 'TOT sit Mavba It seems like
Husic of the masters in your home on the
Kimball 00-note player piano.
C'loffe study of ths tisst In music has often resulted In ths growth of
r, muHliul teinuorKineiits. Coniiisrstl vely fsw muy attend th Kreat
vniDhony concerts and hear ths bent orenemra.
Until, Heetlioven, Mozart.
lj...t..l L .nil. flflinn BKnr. l.l.Kl. t. IIUl'lII. .I Nino U.i.vo J .
know the beauties of a Mendelssohn Hpiinif son, Wagner's glorious Tann
"aeueer, the Chopin Ktudee. The Kimball SH-note I'layer-.'iaiio brings this
Influence into ins nonie wiin an iui.uun.i
Ths Kimball Will Tlf Any Muslo.
Branch More, 407 Broadway, OoaasU Bluffs. Iowa.
Western reprenentatlvra for Maeon t Hamlin, Kranlch and 11a eh. Bush Ik
l-ane, Cable-Neliion, 1'ryor & Co., Kremlin Hun, liallet
1'svis, Kin. tall and llosm flanus
The B
ee for All the to
Mivba it seems like a
trifle to vou that LitCe Poller
Brooms are nearly half a pound
lighter than ordinary kinds.
But figure up how muctt weifnt
it saves you lifting half a pound
every time you raise the broom,
and you raise it a thousand times
on sweeping day if you raise it
once that's 37S pounds Ie3
weight to lift.
save the carpets, too, and get the
dirt up clean because tho flexible
fibres of the selected broom com
used, go down into the sp-:but
do not roughen il and pull the
fibres. ' w
If you want to know what a difference
there can be In brooms, phono your
grocer today to send a Little roily. They
come with canary or rose-color handles
and the finish sticks to the handle"
to your hands. We guarantee, both
handle and broom
If you CAa't get the little Pelly write us.
Harrah & Stewart Mfg. Co.
Dei Molnwi, Iowa
-7 r